The process of converting amino acids and glycerol to new glucose. This process takes place in the liver and muscle cells of the body.
Synthesis of glucose from smaller molecules.
The process of making glucose (sugar) from its own breakdown products or from the breakdown products of lipids (fats) or proteins. Gluconeogenesis occurs mainly in cells of the liver or kidney.
conversion of a molecule other than a carbohydrate into glucose
Process in which amino acids are changed into glucose in the liver which can then be used as energy.
The biochemical synthesis of glucose from other substances, such as amino acids, lactate, and glycerol.
the formation of glucose from proteins and fatty acids when carbohydrate stores are depleted.
The production of glucose, a carbohydrate, from either fat or protein.
The synthesis of glucose from protein or lipid precursors.
Production of glucose from non-carbohydrate precursors, such as pyruvate, amino acids and glycerol. Gluconeogenesis takes place mainly in the liver and maintains blood glucose concentrations during, e.g., starvation and intense exercise.
The metabolic process in which glucose is synthesized.
Process of creating glucose from protein and glycerol.
the processes by which glucose is synthesized from noncarbohydrate precursors, such as glycerol, lactate, some amino acids, and (in plants) acetyl-CoA.
When glycogen stores are low, glucose for emergency energy is synthesized from protein and the glycerol portion of fat molecules.
A process by which glucose is synthesized from amino acids, lactate, and glycerol. Gluconeogenesis takes place mainly in the liver and provides a source of glucose during times of starvation or intense exercise.
the production of glucose from non-carbohydrate precursors, such as amino acids (the building blocks of proteins).
Gluconeogenesis is the generation of glucose from non-sugar carbon substrates like pyruvate, lactate, glycerol, and amino acids (primarily alanine and glutamine).